Corn Cob Cookie on 'It's Pinteresting!!'
Learn how to decorate a corn cob cookie.
- Pre-made cookie dough
- Rolling pin
- Cookie sheet
- Store-bought vanilla frosting
- Candy pieces
- Green fruit leather
- Knead the pre-made cookie dough with a little bit of flour so it doesn't spread too much when you bake it.
- Roll the dough out flat.
- Using a knife, cut out 4-inch long corn cob shapes.
- Transfer the corn cob shapes to a cookie sheet using the spatula.
- Bake the dough according to package directions.
Spread store-bought vanilla frosting onto the corn cob cookies.
- Using the frosting as glue, stick the candy pieces onto the cookie to look like corn kernels.
- Cut the fruit leather with the scissors into three pieces identical to the shape of the cookie. One piece will go directly below the cookie, the other two will go on the sides and act as husks. Press the fruit leather pieces together so that they stick.
See how to turn sugar into caramel, then browse our caramel apple toppings bar.
Learn the basics and advanced cooking techniques from Food Network with how-to advice on everything from cooking or carving a turkey to grilling corn.
How to Make Roasted Garlic: A Step-by-Step Guide from Food Network
Pumpkins aren't just for pies and carving. Roast the seeds for a tasty treat or use them in these delicious recipes.
Start with these printable templates to make Food Network's Haunted Gingerbread house.
I often advise people to find one of the many wines available with scary names: Sin Zin, Dead Arm or Devil’s Lair. Or whip up a big-batch wine that is sure to give your guests the creeps.
Take this quiz to test your smarts.
Sandra whips up two charmingly eerie treats to give your Halloween celebrations some otherworldly flair.
Break out the black light to make this bright-green edible slime glow. Our icky, sticky recipe makes the perfect sensory play activity for kids — and adults.
These over-the-top Halloween cocktails from favorite Food Network chefs are sure to liven up your haunted get-together.